close icon

USDCNH Elliott Wave Pattern Points to Recovery

Less than five months ago, on November 1st 2018, the U.S. dollar climbed to 6.9806 against the Chinese yuan, following a sharp rally from as low as 6.2359 in March. Unfortunately for bulls, USDCNH couldn’t maintain the positive momentum. As of this writing, it is hovering around 6.7200.

In order to find out if the recent slide is going to continue, let’s examine the pair’s 4-hour chart through the prism of the Elliott Wave principle.

USDCNH Forex pair Elliott Wave chart

The 4-hour chart of USDCNH reveals that the structure of the decline from 6.9806 to 6.7071 is impulsive. It is labeled 1-2-3-4-5, where the sub-waves of wave 3 and wave (iii) of 3 are clearly visible, as well.

Impulses point in the direction of the larger trend, but are followed by a three-wave correction before it can resume. According to this analysis, traders can expect a three-wave recovery to lift USDCNH to at least 6.8000 from now on.

The MACD indicator provides another reason for optimism. It shows a double bullish divergence between waves 3 and 5. If this count is correct, the bulls are eager to return and the time to join the bears is long gone.

Did you like this analysis? Our Elliott Wave Video Course can teach you how to uncover the patterns yourself!



Stay informed with our newsletter

Latest Elliott Wave analysis on different topics delivered to you weekly.

Privacy policy
You may also like:

USDCAD and the Anatomy of a Deceiving Correction

In late-September, 2021, USDCAD had already spent over two months in a narrowing sideways range. Despite occasionally breaching the 1.2900 mark during that time, the pair was unable to close a daily session above it. Neither was it able to significantly breach 1.2500. When it comes to narrowing range-bound movements, there is one Elliott Wave…

Read More »

GBPJPY Recovery Takes Shape of an Impulse Pattern

Less than two years ago, during the coronavirus market panic, GBPJPY fell to a multi-year low of 124.04. The last time the pair traded at such levels was in August, 2012, when the world was still recovering from the Financial Crisis. The Covid-19 selloff didn’t last that long though. After plunging 10.9% in March 2020…

Read More »

USDCAD Rises in Predictable Elliott Wave Manner

USDCAD rose significantly this past week, climbing from 1.2512 at the open to as high as 1.2949 Friday. The surge can be attributed to the slide in crude oil prices. Oil and USDCAD are known to have an inverse correlation due to the heavy reliance of the Canada’s economy on the commodity. And while the…

Read More »

Two Months Ahead of the 400-Pip Slide in EURUSD

Economic and fiscal steps taken to help the global economy rebound from the COVID-19 crisis are still in effect in both U.S. and EU. The amount of stimulus by the Fed far eclipsed the measures taken by the ECB. Direct unemployment payments are even creating a labor shortage. Many people prefer to rely on government…

Read More »

Elliott Wave Support Can Send USDZAR 15% Higher

It’s been a bad year for USDZAR bulls. The pair has been declining ever since it reached a high of 19.34 in early-April 2020. As of this writing, it is barely holding above 14.30, down 26% in a little over twelve months. Does this mean now is a good time to join the bears? We…

Read More »

Ahead of EURUSD ‘s Disappointing Start to 2021

Overall, 2020 was a good year for EURUSD bulls. Despite the March crash during the coronavirus-related volatility, the pair ended the year up almost 9%. With more stimulus already in the pipeline at the start of 2021, it made sense to expect further devaluation of the dollar against the Euro. Alas, common sense doesn’t always…

Read More »

USDJPY Gains 450 Pips and Counting in Two Months

2020 wasn’t a good year for USDJPY bulls. Starting from 108.63 in January, the pair closed at 103.32 on December 31st, down 4.9% in twelve months. But what the dollar lost against the yen in the entire 2020 it is now close to recouping in less than three months. USDJPY is approaching 108.50 as of…

Read More »

More analyses